This included key roles in designing and finding political agreements on the major European securities legislation such as MIFID and the Transparency, Prospectus and Market Abuse directives and acting as rapporteur on the De Larosiere Committee on financial services reform.
What does MAD stand for?
MAD stands for Market Abuse Directive (UK)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of MAD
We have 312 other meanings of MAD in our Acronym Attic
- Make A Difference
- Maladjusted, Antisocial, and Darn Mean (Tom of Thumb)
- Male Approval Desire
- Management Accounting Division
- Managing Archaeological Data
- Mandibular Advancement Device (sleep apnea)
- Manufacturing and Design (various locations)
- Margin for Adverse Deviation (finance; also seen as MFAD)
- Marina Academic Decathlon (Huntington Beach, California)
- Marine Aviation Detachment
- Market Analysis Dormancy
- Mass Acceleration Diagram
- Master Account Domain
- Master Agility Dog (dog agility title)
- Master of Air Defense
- Mastertronic Added Dimension (game publisher)
- Material Availability Date
- Mathematicians of the African Diaspora (University at Buffalo; New York)
- Maximum Allowable Delay
- Maximum Applicable Dose
Samples in periodicals archive:
He also asked why the EU market abuse directive had been implemented "in such a way to take out the exemption for situations of grave and imminent danger, thus making a rescue more difficult".
The Commercial Mortgage Securities Association Europe and the European Securitisation Forum (ESF) have released market guidelines to assist participants in the Commercial Mortgage-Backed Securities (CMBS) and Asset-Backed Securities (ABS) markets in complying with the European Commission's Market Abuse Directive (MAD) requirements for assessment and disclosure of inside information in transaction post-issuance reporting.
THE COMMITTEE of European Securities Regulators (CESR) has released a second set of detailed guidance for finance companies on how to comply with the European Union's market abuse directive.
Its main motivation is to reduce compliance overheads that would result from the European prospectus directive and the market abuse directive.